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20100701
20100731
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)
. >>> tonight on "nightline" -- leaky secret. it's the biggest leak in u.s. military history. 92,000 classified reports on the war in afghanistan. posted on the internet for all to see. we sit down with wikileak's founder to find out why he thinks it's a public service to public what was once top secret. >>> the bottom line -- with the market for diapers worth $7 billion, it's no surprise that diaper companies have swaddling bottoms down to a science. tonight, we visit the closely guarded lab -- yes, diaper lab -- where scientists, engineers and seamstresses work to create the perfect nappy. >>> and stepping up -- he's a star in limbo. the gray area between tween heartthrob and full-on sex symbol. tonight, we go on the town with zac efron as he attempts to go through hollywood's sometimes treacherous waters. >>> good evening, i'm terry mor moron. it's the biggest leak in u.s. military history. 92,000 classified documents published on the website wikileaks. it paints a picture of a war gone wrong in afghanistan. details corruption in the afghan government and pakistani support for
. brian? >> reporter: cynthia, the no-fly list is designed to keep suspected terrorists off u.s. airplanes. but in a lawsuit filed today on behalf of ten people on the list, the aclu says it has turned into an official government blacklist with the fbi secretly adding the names of entirely innocent americans, refusing to say why and with no clear way to ever get off the list. to keep american airplanes safe from terrorists, the fbi has put 22-year-old adama bah on the no-fly list. the fbi will not say why, and the new york nanny didn't find out until she showed up at laguardia airport this march to fly to chicago with the family for whom she works. >> they said, see a ticket agent. a federal agent showed up, i don't know where else, but nypd office shows up. >> reporter: your question to them is -- >> why am i on this list. can i fly? >> reporter: did they tell you why? >> no, nobody items you why. >> reporter: she's lived in new york since her parents brought her to new york at age 2. she received formal asylum status at age 16, has no criminal record and says she feels very much an ameri
, this ain't no cold war spy novel. the u.s. and russia swap 14 agents in a real-life spy game. let's go. come on. hurry up. [ laughter ] [ slamming ] [ engines revving ] [ tires screech ] [ engine revving ] [ male announcer ] before you take it on your road trip... we take it on ours. [ children laughing ] now during the summer event, get an exceptionally engineered mercedes-benz like the 2010 c-class, an iihs top safety pick, for 1.9 percent apr or lease one for $349 a month. is it the new 40, i don't know. i probably feel about 30. how is it that we don't act our age? [ marcie ] you keep us young. [ kurt ] we were having too much fun, we weren't thinking about a will at that time. we have responsibilities to the kids and ourselves. we're the vargos and we created our wills on legalzoom. finally. [ laughter ] [ shapiro ] we created legalzoom to help you take care of the ones you love. go to legalzoom.com today and complete your will in minutes. at legalzoom.com, we put the law on your side. a heart attack at 57. that was a rough time. my doctor told me i should've been doing more for m
a widespread doping program on the lance armstrong team sponsored by the the u.s. postal service. when was the first time you were handed something? >> lance armstrong handed me some testosterone patches. it's just a little patch you put on your skin. it's not like -- a blood transfusion is a bit more dramatic. it's a large needle, and it's blood. but a patch deliverers testosterone, transdermal patch, not a big thing. >> reporter: did you see lance armstrong receiving transfusions? >> yes. >> reporter: more than once? >> yes. >> reporter: he says armstrong transfused his own blood, a banned practice that gives endurance athletes an advantage by increasing the red blood cell count and therefore their endurance. a banned substance called ebo provides a similar effect. did you see him using other drugs? >> at times, yes. >> reporter: like what? well, there's not a whole lot, like i said, that helps. well, there's epo you can use, and small amounts during the tour de france, if you need to monitor certain parameters that are tested for. that change because of the blood trans fusions. >> r
in not making this a u.s./uk issue. it shouldn't be. bp has 39% of its shareholders, i think in the u.s., 40% in the uk. it's balanced. what matters is dealing with the issue. and the issue is the spill in the gulf. the need to cap the well. the need to make the payments. rather than get into a war of words. i don't want to do that. >> reporter: afghanistan. >> yeah. >> reporter: are the international forces winning? >> i think we're making progress. are we losing too many lives there, yes. i would say that's the case. >> reporter: 321, perhaps more, fatalities, among british troops and we have seen those incredible scenes of the hearses in the village streets with the veterans saluting them as they go by. >> well, it is, by far, i mean, by a million miles, the biggest responsibility, the biggest challenge that i feel that i have responsibility for what happens, for the fact that we have troops in combat. for the fact those people are in harm's way. and i think very hard, all the time, are we in afghanistan, in the right way? for the right reasons? are we doing the right thing? and how can w
. we are an american apparel company. we still make in the u.s. today and we will continue. but we have to honor other consumers in other parts of the world. >> reporter: making jeans, which they do in 55 countries. including in the u.s. this is a plant in l.a. and you can see how much is still done by hand. making jeans is quite different from knowing how to sell them over a counter. so, this is where the front door. >> we walk through the front door. this is the first table you see. >> the hot table. >> reporter: which is why they've built this make believe store, a small one, yes, but it's the lab they use to figure out how to display the goods and how customers will react to the displays. robert hansen is president of levi strauss americas. you bring regular folks in here to look at the display. >> right. they challenge us. >> reporter: when hansen showed me around headquarters, while covers a lot of territory, and includes the fabric library, overseen by amy leonard. they have more than 5,000 samples from 60 countries here. >> we've also got about 2,000 booms on the different trims
. they don't care about your kids. they don't care about anything. >> reporter: for nine years, u.s. troops have fought in towns like this, but never with so much fire power and never with so much at stake. these young soldiers, the cutting edge of president obama's surge, are the last best chance to break the taliban's back in places like this, and win the bigger war. >> this is the outskirts of kandahar city. if we can win here, you know, where the taliban have had safe haven, where they stage their attacks, you know, we can win kandahar city. we can win afghanistan. >> reporter: today, winning seems a distant hope, but soldiers here say with patience, engagement and force, they will turn this and many other towns around. for "nightline," i'm miguel marquez in afghanistan. >> the dangerous mission in afghanistan. >>> we'll be right back with tonight's closing argument and the topic, basketball. to lebron or not to lebron? that is the question.
is scheduled to have an initial court appearance in the u.s. on wednesday. it's likely he will be eventually taken to seattle, where he's already been di indicted. thanks to ryan owens for that. >>> when we come back, from movies to music, who influenced this prince of dark snns we climb aboard the crazy train to find out. bolt that burrito. no matter what life throws at you, you can take the heat. until it turns into... heartburn. good thing you've got what it takes to beat that heat, too. zantac. it's strong, just one pill can knock out the burn. it's fast, the speed you need for heartburn relief. and it lasts, up to 12 hours. so let them turn up the heat. you can stop that heartburn cold: (sssssssss!!!) zantac. you can stop that heartburn cold: (sssssssss!!!) there's oil out there we've got to capture. my job is to hunt it down. i'm fred lemond, and i'm in charge of bp's efforts to remove oil from these waters. bp has taken full responsibility for the cleanup and that includes keeping you informed. every morning, over 50 spotter planes and helicopters take off and search for the oil. we u
roasters are intensely proud of their product. with thousands popping up all over the u.s., they're aggressive, smart and organized. i'm sharyn alfonsi for "nightline" in new york. >> at "nightline," we need our coffee. >>> when we come back, she may be the most recognizable star on the planet. we'll have a sneak peek of my interview with angelina jolie. the people who walked these streets before us were just like you and me. with hopes. dreams. challenges. today, we do more than just walk the same streets. for a moment, we get to walk in their shoes. preparing us for what lies ahead. down our next road. be part of the story. colonial williamsburg.
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)